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Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)
. if you look at the top five unfriendly, newark, oakland, new haven, detroit. those are four. atlantic city. if you look at the friendliest it is like savannah and charleston. it is about what is hospitable. the best way to see newark is from a distance, preferably the space station. this is a dishonest way of presenting this. >> i don't think this is dishonest. >> they are saying don't go to the city. >> south carolina, north carolina, texas, mississippi, colorado. i don't know, pretty red states. unfriendliest, new jersey, california, michigan. >> liberal, liberal. >> go to mississippi for vacation. >> oakland is a beautiful city that is rotten. it is rotten because of liberal policy. >> i want to agree with my colleague here from wherever he is from. you are right. if you look at just the crime rates i would bet you the crime rates up against you would find a direct correlation. >> and economic freedom. if you look at a person's ability to start a business and sustain. if you go to places like in the top ten you will have that opportunity plus i think the weather is great in sonoma,
unfortunately. >>> a new showdown over detroit's request for bankruptcy protection. unions and retirees are challenging the math suggesting that the city's financial position is not as bad as claimed. detroit's emergency manager saying that the city has at least $18 billion in liabilities and doesn't have enough revenue to pay them off. retirees and unions fear they could lose their pensions or have to pay more for health care. if the bankruptcy goes through, the hearing is set for october. martha: well there are almost 50 unions in the city of detroit and detroit is said to have long-term liabilities and debt of at least $18 billion. that includes $3.5 billion of unfunded pensions in the city as well as $5.7 billion in unfunded health benefits. the rest is owed to bondholders and other unsecured creditors. detroit's population is plummeting. since 2000, the city has lost more than 55 residents every single day. all of that adds up to a huge amount of problem in bankruptcy that detroit is seeing and a lesson for many other american cities as well. we're just getting started. we have a b
[ bleep ] story. >>> detroit police calling it an unprecedented case. a woman found dead, burned in a detroit apartment days after two other women were also found attacked. both left for dead in a nearby vacant field. one of them with burn marks on her body. cnn's rosa flores joins me with more on this one. and rosa, what are police saying? are they connecting these women at all? >> reporter: you know, that's the big question. i just got off the phone with detroit police, and the public information officer there tells me that they are investigating these three cases separately. right now they don't believe that these cases are related. but here is what we know. the latest body was discovered after detroit firefighters put out an apartment fire saturday. the woman has not been identified, but investigators do say that she is in her 20s. now, the medical examiner has not determined the cause of death at this point in time. here's what's very interesting. a week earlier to the day on jewel 27th, a 30-year-old woman was found physically assaulted in a vacant field. her continue is un
york city like detroit. we're not detroit. but with actions like this and with actions like the city council where they just recently passed a law that says individuals can actually sue policemen individually, not corporately, it's really unfortunate. >> gretchen: it's interesting to see when you have the police commissioner, ray kelly and the mayor agreeing so strongly on this particular issue, 'cause they don't agree on everything, to see them come out and be so upset about this must say something about the way in which they've been conducting business for the last decade. i just want you to look at the stats. here is new york city crime stats. 2012-2013, murder down 27.5%. murder down, shooting incidents down, 28.6%. so joe, how do you expect that to change when officers can no longer stop and frisk? >> well, officers can still stop and frisk, but they're going to be handcuffed in how they do it. the judge basically thinks and without any credible evidence that police officers are stopping people for -- without having any suspicious activity, when in fact, that's been not proven.
, the 100 bowl. beef oh grady bowl. birmingham bowl and the bowl yet to be named in detroit. atlantic coast conference, have a great day! [ male announcer ] you'll never see weekday lunch the same again! it's red lobster's rlunch. seven selections made for your lunch break, like simp tacos and grilled shrimp salad with soup. all jt $7.99. come inoday for rlunch and sea food differently. >>. >> shep: before the break we told you that the president had cancelled the summit meeting about the russian leader over recent tensions with moscow. one factor in that move in the recent decision to provide temporary asylum to snowden. so, are you surprised? >> snowden is a big part of this. remember there are a lot of other things that are going wrong in the relationship between united states and russia. you showed a photo earlier from the sitdown a few months ago. it's kind of a reflection of the bad relationship they have right now. where is it stemming from? look no further than syria, where united states and russia are two sides of war. they are concerned that russians are funding assad. the u.s. wa
their way. a city in california went bankrupt and had to file for bankruptcy. detroit is filing for bankruptcy. these democratic cities have democratic policies for such a long time. when they have their way, that's what happens. we continue on with these policies that are being pushed down our throats. that is going to happen to a larger scale. we cannot afford everything. we cannot be everything to everybody. we need to live within our means. i grew up among democrats. i hear this nonsense all the time. we need to live within our means. host: ron is from tip of florida this morning. -- is from tampa, florida this morning. we brought up the proposals tea party members are pushing. a possible government shutdown if government includes financing for the affordable care act and its proposal to extend government funding beyond that date. today's "washington post," he is a republican strategist talking about that strategy as a possible option under his headline -- scott is from maine on our independent line. talk about this idea of compromise. is it possible in today's political cli
angeles, detroit, pittsburgh, eight cities in all, you will see something that you have likely never seen before. no programming. no sound. just a slate with a time warner logo and a scathing open letter, at least earlier there was a letter that you could see, that read in part, cbs has made outrageous demands for the programming that it delivers free over the air and online, requiring us to remove their stations from your lineup while we continue to negotiate for fair and reasonable terms. cbs called it a first. in case you're wondering, this whole fight is over something called retransmission fees. these are the fees that cable companies pay to broadcasters like cbs in order to get that content that they so desire and the content that viewers love. remember, too, it's not just cbs that's dark right now. cbs-owned premium networks like showtime and the movie channel are dark as well. today we are on the streets of new york, tv's number one market, to see how viewers are responding. take a look. >> i only heard about it because i went to watch "wet therapy" this morning on showtime and th
the world's largest airline. >>> big-time bust for a police commander in detroit because he accidentally left the bra sizes of female officers out. the information was on a spread sheet for bullet-proof vest owners and got forwarded to others in the department. >> it is an embarrassing situation. i'm going to be addressing the situation formally with him over the next few weeks. >> will he face discipline for that? >> once we complete our investigation there will be corrective action. >>gretchen: the female officers will be filing grievances. screaming girls can't keep these dads from catching up on sleep. check out those photos of dads dozing off at the one direction concert. >>brian: the direction they want to head is home. they have had it. let the kids go. >>gretchen: one direction is home. they've got to keep a watchful eye on those girls. you never know. >>brian: what good are they doing if they're not even looking at the concert with their kids? go home. meet them on the outside. meet them in the parking lot. >>gretchen: is there a voice somewhere that's nearby? there he is. he's
the plane over detroit with the underwear bomber. we've had the attempt to try and destroy a cargo plane with a print cartridge that was created out of a bomb material. so they are active and they really pose the most dangerous threat. >> you know, this caution to americans traveling overseas. it's all well and good, but exactly how are you supposed to conduct yourself? if you're getting on a plane going overseas today or have loved ones overseas, what's the specific advice? >> well, you know, lester, really not a whole lot different than you would normally do. whenever you travel overseas, you're vigilant already. you're going to practice common sense, you're going to be smart about your safety and things like that. if you're going to travel to yemen on vacation, otherwise, most of the places you're going to go, continue to plan what you planned to do. >> is there an overabundance of caution given what happened in benghazi? >> i think we're overrotating a little bit on the benghazi angle based on what i've seen in the press. this is a very traditional threat intelligence stream. the bur
almost 300 americans died over the city of detroit, only then was it political well to see we need to use 21st century technology which we have against the terrorists. so if you look at it right now in a world where they only have to be right 1% of the time, we have to right 100% of time on defense, we should use one of our few advantages which is technology. the vast majority of explosive detection systems in place today aren't capable of detecting either this type of clothing soaked in liquid explosives nor are they capable of detecting even a bottom in the body, the surgically implanted ones or even something as basic as the underwear bomber. why is that? most of these magnetometers, they detect metal. that is not the explosive itself. it's usually the only metal involved is the detonator. so if you're able to design explosives with no metal detector, metal detonator, you effectively invade that system. so we're living in the stone ages on most of the technology we're using. we need to use our wide advantage which is to bring forward this modern advanced imaging technology to allow us
and basically dispatched him to go ahead and attempt to bomb the aircraft as it was come into land in detroit airport christmas 2009. so we have had al qaeda and the raeuben peninsula be strong, and th they mailed packages that had explosives in it a while later after that, so they have mounted several attacks outside of yemen, but they were formed, planned and the original explosives were made in yemen. >> thank you so much. >> thank you, victor. >>> congressman charlie rangel in the mood to wrangle. it's the segment "politicians say what?" with so much competition, finding the right job is never easy. but with the nation's largest alumni network, including those in key hiring positions, university of phoenix can help connect you to a world of opportunity. you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec® for powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin® because it starts working faster on the first day you take it. zyrtec® love the air. >>> in our latest edition of "politicians say what?" . congressman charlie rangel. >> he may have crossed the line in a new intervie
for base operating support to a cluster. we've got a unit in detroit, michigan and is providing protection in a large number of individual small reserve units. you'll be happy to know that my standard quest today after i get done with this mess where do you remember the reserve officers association? and have you paid your dues? most of that get me a bit curious. and when i get done, i said in about nine hours i will be speaking to the reserve officers association and for a fact i pulled out my notebook and said i'm taking names. so the next few days, your membership committee is busier than usual. i'm going to take a little bit of credit for that. [applause] frankly, beyond that he no the more important reason i'm glad it's such an influential unengaged amount of leaders. i've got a great deal about dinesen about where we are in the campaign right now. there are challenges and i will address those, but we have a real opportunity to be successful. i am mindful that not everybody shares my optimism. i am sure most of you saw the recent poll that said 67% of americans believe the war in afgha
should not give any more money to any nation that behaves this way. detroit is bankrupt. sacramento, california, is bankrupt. we have huge, huge problems over here as far as infrastructure. i think we should take care of our own. i'm a first generation american and i can tell you, these countries, we give money -- they don't share our values, they don't share our beliefs, they don't have the same respect for human life that we do. we have absolutely no business giving them our money. i thank you very much. hubie: thank you, shane. from maryland. our next caller from ports myth, howe. good morning. caller: good morning. i enjoy your program here. just a quick comment about what's going on in egypt. people don't realize that they it -- america a pretty much put the president there before, and they lived under, generally, what america -- with freedom. now they have this muslim brotherhood guy who came in here and tried to slowly bring back shari'a law to this country. they'll people are very, very upset about this because they want their freedom. they don't want morality police runnin
, the justice department, you can go on and on. it is like they want us to be detroit. we did not vote for him. he got no votes from this state. thank you, obama. e are paying for it. he does an in run around everybody. what can we do to get oklahomans working, to get these things implement it without them sitting up there and saying, this is what you are going to do. instead of the people that own this country telling them what to do. [applause] >> you know, i would tell you, do not blame it all on obama. they were uncontrolled bureaucracies under george bush. i experienced them. he did, too. it goes back to the thing we started with. this government is on -- out of control. it has been predicted by historians our republic would fail. the question is, how do we cheat history? how do we go back? how do we re-embraced the things that made america great? as i said earlier, we have to get in charge. i have been working for nine years to try to make a big difference. i have made a small difference, not a big difference. i worked every day -- > we are going to leave this -- i'm convinced the only w
Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)